In fere

together; in company.
- Chaucer.

See also: Fere

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
In Feres, the Court ruled that the Federal Tort Claims Act (FTCA) prohibited servicemembers from filing suit against the United States for any type of injuries suffered incident to their service.
As stated earlier, the Supreme Court's decision in Feres v.
Two years later, the Supreme Court issued its opinion in Feres v.
The Court distinguished the plaintiffs in Feres from the plaintiffs in Brooks based on their duty status.
And so the Supreme Court in Feres clarified the "incident to service" language it first introduced in Brooks to unequivocally state that servicemembers were exempt from filing suit under the FTCA for injuries suffered on account of their relation to the military.
(37) During this second operation at the Veterans Administration hospital, an allegedly defective tourniquet was used, "as a result of which the nerves in [the veteran's] leg were seriously and permanently injured." (38) The Court allowed the veteran to recover damages because, unlike the plaintiffs in Feres, the injury occurred after the veteran was discharged, and thus the injury was not incident to service.
The Supreme Court addressed this problem several years later in Feres v.
(12) In Feres, the Court considered three separate actions, each
factors first raised in Feres. First, the relationship between the
The judges also found that the case did not meet the three tests that the Supreme Court laid out in Feres.
The doctrine, crafted by the Supreme Court in 1950 in Feres v.
In Feres, the Supreme Court held that the United States "is not liable under the Federal Tort Claims Act for injuries to servicemen where the injuries arise out of or are in the course of activity incident to service." (6)